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December 11, 1925 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1925-12-11

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DACESIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, D~EMBED , 1 125

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CARS WLL HAVE State Coaches,
LIGHT ORK T0O1 0 cia is To
LIGH T WOlRK TOOAY eet Tomorrow
Advamce Ieports Of Ohio WesleI lmichiga high school athletic as-
Indicafe A Ha rd Fought ;dr le sociat0ion'S C( e1ond annual gathering of
rf(,irow ' Night basketball coaches acid officials for a
I disiisrin and interpretation of the
THREE VETS TO START rJes sill be held at 1:30 o'clock to-
morron at the Yost field house. More
than i7f) high school and minor col-
Coach Edwin J. Mather will send lege coaches anml officials are expected
his Varsity five through a light prac- to at 1n1( the annual meeting.
tice session this afternoon on the field The meeting was first held last
house court in final preparation fryear in the way of an experiment and
the15 it ])t 111 fiol puecerstio tur~ . ,..1,, . .-4~ 1- a. it.nas

Interfraternity Swimming !
Meet Won By Phi Kappa Psi

a

.ilt proved so successful that it has
the opening contest of the season with ieenomade an annual affair. Coach
the Ohio Wesleyan five at 7:30 o'clock Olsen, of Ohio State, is very much
,tomorrow night. interested in the meeting here and he
The Buckeye quintet ivadles ,nI plans to hold a similar gathering at
Arbor with a considerable reputatoi Columbus. Other mid-western state
as a basketball aggregation andlin- organizations are also contemplating
dications point to a hard tussle tomor- instituting these yearly meetings.
morrow. Coach Mather scheduled the The meeting will be conducted by
Ohio five for the purpose of giving his Herb Reynolds, a member of the rules
Varsity a hard game in order to pre- committee, and a recognized court of-
pare them for the Conference race.,I ficial, Reynolds will discuss the entire
The Skipper curtailed last night set , ss
pratie or heVasit,.fieconfining I eto rules, placing special empha-
practice for the Varsity. five, cofin si i up n ' changes made this season.
the first five men to a shooting and sdFongthe mestinaethiscsas
passing drill, while the second team, ooing the meeting, the coaches
composed of Rasnick and Line, for- and officials will gather about the
wards, Gawn, center, and Petrie Varsity courtm at the field house to
F. Kuensel, guards, was sent through witnessa (ldemonstration contest that
a long scrimmage with the third will be held between soemne embhers
squad. of the Varsity squad and the fresh-
The first team will line up with 1d !man squad. The visitors will be al-
Charbers and Frank H1arrigan, t lowed t) stop the progress of the
the forwards, Captain Dick Doyle a game at any time in order to settle
center, and "Red" Cherry andl Wayne any quest ion concerning thre applica-
Schroeder at the guard position~. tion of the rule".
Schroeder is the only sophomore on The coaches and officials will be
the team, although Harrigan is play- the guests of the athletic association
ing his first year of Varsity comnpeti- at the -game with Ohio Wesleyan to-
tion. Doyle and Cherry are to start morrow night. All1 arrangements for
their third seasons while Chambers has the meeting have been in the hands
one year of competition behind him. of A. W. Thompson, state director of
interscholastic athletics, and Coach
The Michigan State eleven will Mather-
tackle Adrian and an all M. I. A. A.
team next fall before meeting Michi- Notre Dame and Nebraska will not
gan. meet on the gridiron next season.
Coach Ingwerson Chooses Graham
As Most Valuable Grid Performer

O T . .OCK.]
Amassing a total of 31 points in six ma Phi, first; Minsel, Beta Theta Pi,
events.;Phi Kappa Psi more than: second; Robinson, Sigma Alpha Muj
Six Experienced Players Ilelxort 'ro doubled its nearest competitor in the third; Knapp, Delta Upsilon, fourth.
Coach Barss At initial Prac. finals of the interfraternity swimming Time-:37.
tlee Session meet heldd yesterday afternoon at the 50 yard free style, Burnham, Phi
union pool. Kappa Psi, first; Warnshiis, Sigmal
TO MEET M. S. C. FIRST Eight events were carded on the bill Phi, second; Rogers, Phi Kappa Psi,!
for the fraternity title and the win- third; Lloyd, Beta Theta Pi, fourth.!
-ners sCored in all but two of these. Time-:29.
Captain Irving Reynolds, two other phi 'iise second in the meet 100 yard free style, Wagner, Phi
SigmaPhfiihdseodithmet, Y
of last season's veterans, and three with' a total of 14 points, while Beta Kappa Sigma, first; Williams, Beta
men, who have played previously at Theta Pi and Phi Kappa Sigma were Theta Pi, second; Shelt, Zeta Beta
iichigan, were among the 35 men tied for third and fourth with 10 each. Tau, third. Time-1:05.1
who reported to Coach Barss for the Phi Sigma Delta was fifth, Kappa Del- Diving, Lasser, Phi Sigma Delta,
initial condtoning ractcs ofr the ta Rho and Sigma Alpha Mu tied for first; Warnshuis, Sigma Phi, second;
initial conditioning practice of t sixth and seventh, Zeta Beta Ta Orr, Phi Kappa Psi, third; Richardson, i
Varsity hockey team last night at the eighth, Phi Kappa, ninth, and Acacia, Theta Chi, fourth.
field house. !Delta Upsilon and Theta Chi tied for 220 yard free style, Wagner, Phi
The veterans consist of Reynolds at tenth Kappa Sigma, first; Christy, Sigma
forward, Levi at defense and WeitzelI - Phi, second; Staub, Kappa Delta Rho,3
a goal tender with two years experi- In taking the title, Phi Kappa Psi ir
scoed irss i th 50ardfre stlethird; Wachs, Phi Kappa Psi, fourth.:(
ence. Silbilsky won an "AMA" at a scored firsts in the 50 yard free style, Time-2:52 3-5.
forward last season, Jones was the 50 yard back stroke, and the straight i0- :52 3-s r
understudy of Weitzel, Denton played and medley relays. A third in the 50 Kappa Delta Rho, second; Phi Sigma
in a few games, while little is known yard free style and the diving com- ,tKh
about the remainder of the candidates. pleted their scoring for the day. T pe-1:56 1-5. t
Weinberg's Coliseum, which was de- Prior to the races held today, th 150 yard medley relay, Phi Kappa
stroyed by fire last year, has been pur- finals had been run off in the two Psi, first; Sigma Alpha Mu, second.
chased by the University, and work- relays and m the 220 yard free style. iTime-1:55.
men are now putting the finisling In these three events alone the win-
touches on the remodelled structure. ning team piled up a score of 17t
The ice surface and seating capacity points, first place in the relays count-' Michigan State college defeated Ol- 3
of the Coliseum, which is its new ing for eight 'points each. In the vet at basketball Tuesday night, 36 1
name, has been increased, and if the other races first counted five points, to 13.
(01(1 weather continues the team will second three, third two, and fourth.
begin practice on the ice next week. one.
The first game of the season will be Phi Kappa Psi presented a fairly jR
played here on January 18 with Michl-I well balanced team, with Burnham 0 JiLB a em
igan State College providing the op- ind Orr leading, the team scorers. TheeJ
position. former was first in the 50 yard free
Four more games have been added ! c.+.n in ra p twith Warnshui. i

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Scholastic Track
Meet Date Chosen
Coach Fielding II. Yost announced
yesterday that the annual Michigan
interscholastic track meet will be
held on Friday and Saturday, May 21
and 22 at Ferry field. The preliminar-
ies will be held on Friday while the
finals will be held on Saturday.
The acceptance of these dates for
the annual track meet will add to an
already full athletic program for that
weekend. The Michigan-Illinois duall
track meet is scheduled for Friday,
May 21, while the Michigan-Minnesotaj
baseball game will be held the nextj
day.

FREDI) l iC1 .LL 'TO COACH
HARVARD BASEBALL TEAM
CAMBRIDGE, Mass. Dec. 10.-
Fred Mitchell, tonight signed a
contract to coach the Harvard
baseball team. The article is
for three years and his
time will be given exclusively to
the Harvard baseball problems
during the Spring and Fall. Mit-
chell takes the place of Eddie
Mahan, who has given up coach-
ing. Mitchell was head coach of
the Harvard nine in 1916.

'.1

'H awkeyes To Have
New Field f1Huse

IOWA CITY, Ia., Dec. 10.-Iowa's
new field house will be the largest in
the United States when-it is completed
in the fall of 1926.
It is to measure 430 feet in length
and 412 in width. The main features
will be a basketball court in the cen-
tral space around which 12,000 people
may be seated in two decks of stands,
a regulation football gridiron and
baseball diamond, and a swimming
pool 50 by 150 feet flanked by' seats
for 5,000 fans.
The cinder track, six laps to the
mile, and with two 100 yard straight
ways will be the largest; in the coun-
try. Large rooms for wrestling, box-
ing, handball, gymnastics and golf will
be included in the structure as will
great locker rooms and administra-
tive offices.
The building will be paid for from
the net proceeds of athletic events and
will contain facilities for athletics,
physical education for men and mili-
tary training.
NEW YORK.- Santeri Polyanpalo,
a former government official of Fin-
land and a close friend of Paavo Nur-
mi, called at the headquarters of the
Amateur Athletic union and disclosed
that the famous Finnish runner had
decided not to visit America this win-
ter.

9.

, "

ress 6 Thompson
INCORPORA TED

to the schedule making 14 in all. On
January 21 Marquette university will,
oppose the Maize and Blue sextette
here, and the Wolverines will journ-I
ey to Milwaukee for a return game
on March 3. A contract for home,
and home games with Assumption col-I
lege has been signed but dates have
been not decided upon as yet.
CHICAGO. - Scrimmage has been
started by University of Chicago bas-
ketball men, practice being devoted
exclusively to fundamentals. Forma-
tions of Coach Norgren to advance the
ball beyond a five man defense have
been occupying most of the time.
ALLENTOWN, Pa.-Eight members
of the Muhlenberg football squad
were declared ineligible for further
participation in all intercollegiate ath-
letics after confessing that they },ad
played on a Reading professional elev-
en during the last season.

Sigma Phi, besides swimming on both
relay teams. The latter placed first
in the 50 yard back stroke and third
in the (living.
Wagner, Phi Kappa Sigma, was the
individual high point man of the meet
with firsts in the 100 and 220 yard
free style. In th'e century he swam
on even terms with Williams, Beta
Theta Pi, for three lengths and step-
ped out in the last 25 yards to win
easily. He had little trouble in win-,
ning the furlong.
The closest race of the day was in
the 50 yard back stroke where Orr,
Phi Kappa Sigma, won by a touch
over Warrick, Beta Theta Pi, in the
fast time of :34 4-5.
A summary of the events follows:
50 yard back stroke, Orr, Phi Kappa
Psi, first; Warrick, Beta Theta Pi, sec-
ond; Lewy, Zeta Beta Tau, third;
Acacia, fourth. Time-:34 4-5.

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Burt Ingwersen, head football coach
at the University of Iowa, stated at a
banquet held recently by the M'en's
Club of Davenport. Iowa, that in his
opinion Graham was the most valu-
able player on Iowa's 1925 team.
"In selecting men from the Iowa
football team for an all-conference
berth, the first man I would think of
would be Graham, who was the real
star of t'e team this year. You hear
much tlk about Kutsch and Fry as
the stars of the squad, but there are
none of them who can compare with
Graham, who did more for us this
season than any other member of the
team," Ingwersen said.
The Iowa mentor' rated Graham so
highly chiefly because of his punting
and defensive work rather than his
ability as a. ground gainer.
Ingwersen attributed failure in the
latter part of the season to a weak
and spiritless line. He complained

about the lack of fighting spirit among
some of its members.
"Prospects for next year are not
bright, but I'm glad of one thing.
We are going to have a bunch of fel-
lows who are winners and have the in-
centive to win. I'm glad we are get-
ting rid of a few linemen who lack-
ed the courage and spirt to fight. I
worked hard trying to teach these men
how to play on that line, but they
didn't have the incentive to win and
when it was all over they walked
calmly off the .field, while boys who
didn't know as much football cried
as they walked to the dressing room."
Injuries to Kutsch, Fry, Raffensber-
,ger, and Smith, and the varied play-
ing conditions also hit the team hard,
the Davenport men were told. Iowa
played Ohio State in mud and rain,
Wisconsin in a blizzard, and Califor-
nia in a mid-summer heat of 93 de-
grees.

50 yard breast stroke, Leonard, l

II nn w ~ ww wsi wwwh

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